Twitter’s initial decision to suspend the official campaign account of Sen. Mitch McConnell (R-KY) caused a massive boycott of the site’s advertising platform from the GOP. After the senator told a radio station that the GOP was “in a major war with [Twitter],” the company backed down and restored Team Mitch’s account.



Twitter’s war against conservatives and Republicans has some collateral damage — the company’s advertising business. Twitter blocked the campaign account for Senator Mitch McConnell (R-KY) account from posting on August 7. The platform claimed that in posting a video showing the violent threats aimed at McConnell, Team Mitch violated Twitter policy on violence and harassment. Republicans did the only thing left to do: they stopped spending money on Twitter ads until further notice.



Twitter is now acting like a dictatorship that allows itself to meddle in political campaigns and ban conservatives for exposing the violent left. So it should come as no surprise that the official campaign Twitter account for Senator Mitch McConnell  (R-KY) was suspended for sharing a video of the violent threats being made against the senator.

 



Google’s reported election manipulation may have already resulted in unforeseen consequences. President Donald Trump is ready to fight back. 

 



The left has no problem with hiding behind activist teenagers, but will scapegoat a right-wing one if she criticizes them. YouTube, Google’s sister company, deplatformed a 14-year-old conservative girl after she made a video criticizing Pride Month. Her channel has been completely banned from YouTube.



After the terrorist attack in El Paso, Texas, the liberal media are pointing the blame at President Donald Trump. And they want tech companies to do something about him. The New York Times published an article detailing the number of times Trump’s ads on Facebook used the word “invasion” to refer to illegal immigration.



A hashtag calling for violence against Senate Majority Leader Mitch Mcconnell has gone viral on Twitter. Trump 2020 Deputy Director of Communications Matt Wolking tweeted a screenshot that the #MassacreMoscowMitch hashtag was highlighted by Twitter as trending with 23,100 tweets so far.
 



You can’t buy a Confederate flag on Amazon, but you can read literature that helped inspire one of the deadliest shootings in the United States. The Lorax, a children’s book by Dr. Seuss, was a recommended title in the El Paso shooter’s alleged manifesto. In fact, it was the only title referenced in the entire four-page document.



After the El Paso shooter uploaded a four-page manifesto to the online chat forum known as 8chan, the media and journalists lobbied for the site to be taken down. Some liberal journalists insisted that censorship was a solution to shooters posting their manifestos on the site.

 



Good news! After being exposed, Apple claims its contractors will stop listening in on your intimate moments, at least for a while. According to The Verge, “Apple has said that it will temporarily suspend its practice of using human contractors to grade snippets of Siri voice recordings for accuracy.” This came after a revelation from The Guardian where an anonymous whistelbower claimed that workers “regularly hear confidential medical information, drug deals, and recordings of couples having sex” as a common part of the job. 



Instagram has gone to war with meme pages. The reason why is unclear. “Instagram seems to have purged most of the top meme accounts on the platform,” according to Insider.  Reports indicate that pages with hundreds of thousands to millions of followers were suddenly purged on July 25 and 26. YouTuber and free speech advocate Tim Pool theorized in his video “The Great Meme PURGE Is Upon Us, Instagram BANNED 30+ Accounts” that this may be a calculated move ahead of the 2020 election. 



Facebook announced that it had removed 259 accounts, allegedly part of a Saudi Arabian propaganda network. The accounts, the pages set up by the accounts, and the events hosted by the pages promoted propaganda about the Saudi Arabian Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman, his “Vision 2030,” and the success of the Saudi Arabian Armed Forces in Yemen.